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in ukraine. that country's acting prime minister is calling for international help. there's word tonight that secretary of state john kerry will travel to ukraine's capital on tuesday and is condemning russia's move into the ciman region. it's the site of a naval base and thousands of russian troops are standing guards alongside city streets as well. >> this is actually the declaration of war to my country. >> you just don't invade another country on phony pretext in order to assert your interests. >> secretary kerry is also threatening russia with economic and trade sanctions if putin's troops don't pull out of crimea. >> the violence in ukraine has spurred the people in the u.s. to do something to help the victims, including an artist on tour in the south bay who has very close ties to the region. nbc bay area's kimberly terry joins us from san jose with his campaign for peace. kimberly? >> victor key, an ukranian-american is a having circumstance performer and has been paying close attention to what's going on. he'll have two weeks off as the show picks up from san jose and moves on t
international organizations like nato. as long as ukraine is a divided country, they will not be able to enter into defense alliances that require them to have control over their sovereignty or territorial integrity. host: butler, pennsylvania, republican line, good morning. caller: i want to go back farther in the history. we speak about crimea. the fact is that stalin was removing the tartars which were the majority of the population in the crimea at that time and sending them to siberia. many of those people never got a chance to come back. some did return after stalin died. that is one part that should be taken into consideration. since vladimir putin sent 800 tanks -- it sounds like a lot more serious than the conversations going on. guest: that's a good point. that is a fairly accurate reading of some of the crimean history. the take away here is that there is not a lot love lost between the crimean's and the kremlin. it's not as if ukrainians in crimea want to be part of russia. that seems not to be the case. they also don't want to be part of the ukraine that is run by the new kiev go
this international condemnation of russia's actions in ukraine. you have not had condemnation coming from china. china playing it very much on the fence. this is key for a number of issues. china and russia both have vetoes at the u.n. security council. both have used vetoes to oppose actions by other countries perceived to be interference in the domestic affairs of countries where as right now it appears we see russia doing exactly that. the other thing is that china, as you know, jake, we've talked about this before, they have their own territorial land grab in the view of some going on in asia right now over these disputed islands, the senkakus, the battle between japan and china, another one in which the u.s. is very much involved in. >> jim, thank you so much. >>> the situation in crimea could get more complicated as russia considers the possibility of annexing into russia. >> what we are hearing is that a group of parliamentarians are working on a piece of legislation that would define the process, streamline the process for when a territory outside russia wants to be annexed, volunteers
allowed to film the meeting despite russian opposition ukraine's ambassador appealed to the international community. >> we call upon the security council to do everything possible now. there is still a chance. >> early this morning the russian duma acted to authorise the use of military force in ukraine. it is dangerous and destabilising. we are disturbed by reports of russian military intervention into crimea. this is without legal basis, indeed it violates russia's commit the to protect the sovereignty. territorial integrity. >> russia's ambassador presented a different version of events, putting the blame on the e.u. for causing the crisis. >> why did this problem need to result in demonstrations? why is it that these street demonstrations need to be encouraged from abroad, by people from the e.u. >> while the security council met, president obama called president putin, a call, we are told, that lasted 90 minutes. >> what is the message from the u.s. to vladimir putin right now? >> the message is pull back your forces. let us engage in political dialogue. engage with the ukrainian go
. >>> shifting overseas now to the big international story. the tug of war in ukraine. this is the scene in crimea. they control the peninsula. president obama, and nato say russia is violating international law but can they do anything about it? nbc's jim aceda live in moscow. >> reporter: veronica, secretary kerry will go to kiev no doubt to try to calm the waters so that kiev does nothing that might unintentionally intense situation. it's true that the west has mobilized against russian president's vladimir putin's military takeover of crimea. that's firmly in his hands. it's unclear what the west can do about it. not attending the g 8 summit in june in sochi, for instance, is only symbolic, it's not really more than a meeting. economic sanctions sound good on paper perhaps and look good but in fact the u.s. has little economic leverage over russia. the e.u. sanctions might have teeth but europe is truly reluctant to go there. they're worried about putin's reaction like shutting offer europe's supply of natural gas. neither the u.s. nor nato are contemplating any military action again
with a steady string of major developments since pro-kremlin forces moved into ukraine last week. >> the united states will stand with the international community in affirming there will be costs in any military intervention in ukraine. >> when armed and masked gunmen appeared at the two main airports in crimea friday, the world wondered whether russia had really decided to begin an invasion of ukraine. by saturday morning, that question had largely been answered. >> this morning the occupation moved from airports and military installations into the center of the crimean capital itself. >> russian boots on the ground in ukraine. they're hiding their identities, their uniforms aren't marked. >> vladimir putin turned to a compliant russian parliament saturday to make it official. >> russia's parliament voted to approve the use of a russian force in ukraine. president putin asked for it. he got it unanimously. >> as the united nations huddled in emergency meetings over how to respond, tensions elsewhere in ukraine close to the russian border were rising. >> this was the scene this afternoon in ukr
with the situation. >> beyond the crisis in crimea, the ukraine government needs $35 billion in international aid to keep the economy afloat. its new ministers will be powerless without it. tim friend, aljazeera, kiev. >> as ukraine's new leadership takes shape, the post president viktor yanukovych appears to have broken his silence. in a statement, he said he's still the head of state. his comments gave no clue as to his whereabouts. we'll be looking at the possibilities later in the aljazeera news hour. first, we go to syria and one of the deadliest attacks of the war. the army says it's killed 175 rebels in an ambush. opposition activists say the government attacked a convoy of civilians. we have more. >> these are the pictures broadcast on syrian state television that the syrian military claim show the bloody aftermath an a column of fighters. the syrian government calls them terrorists. it's reported that the ambush was spunk at down on a road in eastern guta near damascus. state t.v. broadcast footage of the moment of the attack. >> a massive explosive booby trap. the syrian government say
'm really watching ukraine, events in china, international events to see if maybe the stock market steps back today. >> the market does not like instability. >> it does not. >> what's happening in ukraine wreaks of instability. >> and a $2 billion-a-year economy, right? except when you're talking about russian involvement and big concerns of what's happening in the crimea, then it becomes a big story again. >>> this morning, a whole lot of people talking about what happened at the white house yesterday, really remarkable. president obama launching a public-private partnership designed for more economic opportunity to get more economic opportunity for minority men. nine foundations have pledged some $200 million to the program called my brother's keeper. and in surprisingly personal terms, the president was saying that the challenges facing at-risk youth, he experienced that when he grew up. >> i didn't have a dad in the house, and i was angry about it, even though i didn't necessarily realize it at the time. i made bad choices. i got high without always thinking about the harm that it co
in the crimea section of ukraine. the "new york times" and cnn have a lot of -- are built for this international story. msnbc showed once again it's not really a news channel. it's been in taped programming much of the weekend. overall, there are few journalistic boots on the ground. i think the situation is murky and that makes it hard to cover. >> it is hard to cover unless you're covering it through social media. but i think this is going to be one of the biggest tests of president obama's career as president. and that the coverage that we're seeing is not as big as maybe arab spring and maybe because it broke on a saturday. yesterday was the day and there weren't a lot of people in the news room. i think you'll see a lot more on monday. but i also think our appetite for international news has not, as an american people, always been as strong. >> that is certainly true because the situation with the coup or the toppling of the prime minister in ukraine certainly has been brewing for some time now. and it's been covered, but it hasn't been a dominating story. now, the white house put out this
to stand with the international community in handling the message with ukraine, and it was a tough message in the 90-minute phone call? >> yes, it was a tough message and we know that the presidents spoke a week and a day ago, but developments have been move sog qui quickly in ukraine with the russian involvement that the president came down hard today in if statement. he said that the united states condemns russia's military intervention in the crimean territory, and i want to put this up on the screen, because this illustrates the statement heref. just how concerned the white house is about what is happening by russia. the united states calls on russia to deescalate tensions by withdrawing the forces back to bases in crimea, and to refrain from interference elsewhere in ukraine. the reason i isolate that particular sentence from the statement, jim, is because it is a couple of things. one is that at this point, does the white house really expect that russia would pull all of the forces off of the streets of crimea? russian president vladimir putin say saying in his own statement through
. russia is in violation of the sovereignty of ukraine, russia is in violation of its international obligations, russia is in violation, kerry says, of its obligations under the u.n. charity, helsinki act, in violation as well of its obligations under the budapest agreement. he goes on to say, secretary kerry, you don't behave in a 19th century fashion by, again he uses this word, invading another country on completely trumped up pretexts. nato ambassadors are expected to hold an urgent meeting today on the situation in ukraine. our own erin mclaughlin is live. you have u.s. officials, secretary kerry calling this an invasion. what exactly are nato officials considering there? >> hi, jim. earlier today the nato secretary general gave a brief statement to the media in which he called on russia to deescalate tensions. take a listen to what he had to say. >> what russia is doing now in ukraine, violates the principles of the united nations charter. it threatens peace and security in europe. russia must stop its military activities and its threats. today we will discuss their implicatio
in ukraine which represents a threat to the lines of russian citizens our compatriots and a contingent of russian armed forces that kate is in the autonomous republic of crimea. according to an international treaty. as stated in the constitution of the russian federation. why else the upper house of parliament for permission to use all forces in ukraine until the situation is stabilized. the federation council unanimously approved the move that was specifically retreated but those senators and presidential spokesman that's the deployment was optional depending on the severity of the threats to the russian nationals living in the crimea and the south east tears result ukraine is sending kids. to react promptly. in case all infiltration of radical groups into those terrorists trees at the rock attacks of nine thousand radicals on the crutches or in our soul continues to move to the ones that take place on the first of march in the crimea is happy to see it all went out hard spun and eighty dollars this can often tell us what exactly happened. so formed a team in the sense from kiev tried
to put the economic squeeze on another country during an international dispute, what are the tools of the trade? or lack of trade? ukraine, russia, the u.s. and the european union on this inside story. >> hello, i'm ray suarez. in the bad 'ol days of the soviet union the country was known for the shoddiness of its manufactured goods. nobody wanted the second rate autos, appliances, ball point pens, shoes, but now the ussr is stuffed with things the world does want, aluminum, copper, natural gas. columnist tom friedman said president vladimir putin has turned his country into a mafi mafia-run petrol state. putin has made his country steadily relianc reliant on natl resources than human ones. why is that important to you? russian has decided to pick a fight with ukraine and supporters around the world, and how those supporters express their displeasure may effect russian economy with risks to its neighbors. >> reporter: global powers to the east and west discuss ways to prevent escalation after the weekend takeover. pro russian troops have taken over and russia said it's not their mi
with the international community to address their concerns about the safety of russian citizens in ukraine. let's give russia the chance to make this better and deliver a clear message of consequences if they don't. this of course can't happen without the support of our european allies and as chairman of the foreign relations committee son europe i'll be on the phone this week with european parliamentarians urging them to join us in proposing new sanctions on the russian economy. i know there is hesitance in europe due to the integration of russia into the european economies, but this crisis should frankly matter more to europe than it matters to us. five years ago, it was a laughable proposition that russia would invade ukraine, but it's happening now, and it may be unthinkable today that russia in five years is going to move on a nato ally, but if this aggression goes unchecked, then the future can be very perilous, even for our friends in europe. finally, a word on the politics of this crisis. i've listened to some of my good friends on the republican side try to score political points in connectio
next, ukraine is just the latest international challenge for president obama. our own gloria borger gives us her take on whether the president has a creditability problem. >>> and later, an exclusive interview with the former ukrainian leader, just released from prison. we'll hear her plea for help from the west. work end? does it end after you've expanded your business? after your company's gone public? and the capital's been invested? or when your company's bought another? is it over after you've given back? you never stop achieving. that's why, at barclays, our ambition is to always realize yours. but with less energy, moodiness, and a low sex drive, i had to do something. i saw my doctor. a blood test showed it was low testosterone, not age. we talked about axiron the only underarm low t treatment that can restore t levels to normal in about two weeks in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18 or men with prostate or breast cancer. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant, and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as u
at the latest update in ukraine, syria, venezuela, and other international stories. journale wall street health-care reporter who will talk about the impact that the health care law have on small businesses that offer insurance to employees. then, the brooking institution and efforts on the obama administration to create manufacturing hubs around the country. ," live everyournal morning with your tweets and facebook comments on c-span. >> the internet as we know it today bears no resemblance to monopoly telephone services back in the 1930's and 1940's.
international. starting with our breaking news this hour for more top military and security officials. i have decided to side with creamy as authorities earlier the commander of ukraine's naval forces rejected the interim government in kiev. instead choosing to serve the economist region we'll start with colonies of elements joins us live right now maria thinks that thanks for joining us now. if you can just get tells what exactly do these developments mean for crimea and of course for ukraine. well indeed if all amal high ranking officials at the relay on sunday the hands of a crying years old to control security surveys as well as images and interior ministries. let's say allegiance to the crimean authorities are in there on that sunday as well we heard that the commando ukraine's naval forces did the same. i rarely need to strictly comply with the orders to the supreme c'mon get all the economists region mr gray's ok was appointed to the space bike the country's new florida on the previous month had designed all the necessary papers were signed on to soften it is the day before that the st
forces in crimea. they said russia needs to support immediate employment of international monitors to the ukraine and should begin a meaningful political dialogue with ukrainian government. i also want to let you know that president obama is about to meet with the israeli prime minister. we could hear comments from the president. stand by for that. adam: we will be standing by. thank you for joining us to help us understand what may happen next. we just heard that you talking about targeted measures. russia will be held accountable. how does the west do that? >> not easily, first of all. administration's foreign-policy tenure. we have to act, but for the moment, the most important thing is to try to de- escalate what was going on on the ground and to give president putin to pull back and not keep upping the ante. apparently he is trying to do that by seizing the troops. it is difficult from the outside. lives are on the line. you do not want to send a signal that they are on their way. on the other way, we have to stand by these people. there will have to be a lot more done. what w
the agreement between russia and the ukraine you are outside of international law we will take divisive action immediately. you don't stay on the phone with him for an hour and a half. i believe put tin believes obama is all talk and no action. >> tough decision that's what president obama says benjamin netanyahu to have about make as they move forward with the peace talks. netanyahu is in washington where the two leaders are working toward a peace agreement. he stressed the need for compromise in that situation. the expected to meet with the palestinian leader later this month. >>> a shootout with a wanted man. it happened when a suspect took off in a car crashed it and ran off while firing at officers. that suspect was shot and killed by police. the newered officer is in intensive care. both the name and the name of the fallen officer has not been released. >>> the trial is under delay as pistorius pleaded not guilty to the murder of his girlfriend reeva steenkamp. bombshell testimony from a neighbor who said she haurd blood curdling screams and then gun shots. he killed her last valentine's
senator john mccain on and he said that the eu and the international monetary fund should be in ukraine right now offering money, offering a bailout package, economic assistance to fend off any encroachments by the russians. you agree with that, i take it? >> yes. but they offered $15 billion and then withdrew it and depending on what they do with their gas subsidies for ukraine, they can again pull another 5 to 5 billion out of the country and try to let's anticipate the games but carefully done. there is so much reason why ukraine wants to be not part of europe but certainly a pluralist country with a huge european influence and a russian influence and if the ukrainian is smart, they will show the world that they actually know how to fairly and fully include their own people in a government that will just wow all of the rest of us. they have an opportunity. it's tough, but they have an opportunity. >> congresswoman, the british foreign security is going to meet with the ukrainian interim leader. do you think secretary kerry should make a similar offer to go to ukraine? >> well, our go
an ability to threaten the rest of ukraine and also to keep ukraine from joining international organizations like nato. as long as ukraine is a divided country, they will not be able to enter into defense alliances that require them to have control over their sovereignty or territorial integrity. host: butler, pennsylvania, republican line, good morning. caller: i want to go back farther in the history. we speak about crimea. lin wast is that sta removing the tartars which were the majority of the population in the crimea at that time and sending them to siberia. many of those people never got a chance to come back. some did return after stalin died. should bee part that taken into consideration. since vladimir putin sent 800 tanks -- like a lot more than the conversations going on. guest: that's a good point. that is a fairly accurate reading of some of the crimean history. the take away here is that there is not a lot love lost between the crimean's and the kremlin. ins not as if ukrainians crimea want to be part of russia. that seems not to be the case. they also don't want to be part of
with ukraine itself. the ukrainian parliament has asked for an international monitoring mission to come and look at the events on the ground in crimea. aboutobviously talking the appearance of these armed men at the airport. evidence thatrd these armed men at the airport are russian troops. i want to underscore that they they are not wearing any identifying features. they have not spoken with anyone. but clearly, the acting president of this country thinks that they may be from russia. again, i spoke one-on-one with the country's prime minister. he was on his way to a meeting with foreign ambassadors. he said they are looking at the situation and trying to figure out who these people are. the airport is surrounded by ukrainian forces at the moment. >> thank you for getting us up to speed. say, the press conference is dominated by the situation in the crimea. nevertheless, ukrainian finance is front and center. >> he has just announced that the country does have enough money to cover its liabilities for the time being. we know those reserves to be at about $15 billion. that is the number
of communication we're having right now, and focus on the international 1969 to assist ukraine. >> as the reportedly russian-backed soldiers took up their positions in crimea, former ukrainian president viktor yanukovych, was holding a news conference in southern russia. he insists he is still president of the country. >> i repeat it over again. i'm the elected president of ukraine, and i remain the legitimate president of ukraine. >> philty nery joins us live, and the country is moving on without yanukovych. what is he saying? he wants to return to ukraine? >> reporter: he's very critical of those who are the sitting government in kiev. he even called them fascists. but it's not just those in kiev that he's critical of. he squared off against western powers and blamed them for this crisis. >> i fully take responsibility upon those who brought our country to this crisis. and i will say to this disaster, they are to blame for that. those who now are in power and those who in maidan. visible and invisible behind the scenes. also the west, the united states of america, who are pat
a warning to russia as what appear to be a russian forces move into crimea in ukraine. >> we are deeply concerned about reports of military movements taken by the russian federation inside ukraine. the united states will stand with the international community affirming there will be costs for any russian movements in ukraine. >> i should be bringing you news tonight of a new $21 billion veteran benefit package signed today by the president. but i am not because that bill died in the senate yesterday when it failed to get the 60 votes it needed to overcome a filibuster. and you will never get which party killed it. i mean, we all know which party is on the side of veterans, right? they tell us all the time. remember when they all headed to the world war ii memorial during the government shutdown to complain that the other anti-vet party was shutting veterans out? >> i will go anywhere any time a veteran needs me and i can get there to help and i've done it my whole life. it's who i am. >> they deserve being able to get into this memorial. >> one of you who served our country, who risked
door to talk about the crisis in ukraine. there are differ iing reports o whether russian navy ordered ukraine to remove their warships. russia denies the ultimatum. and president obama warned russia risks international condemnation. >> the condemnation around the world demonstrates where the world stands on this. >> and benjamin netanyahu is adding pressure for a middle east peace talk between the israelis and palestinians. president obama said that tough decisions have to be made before then. and netanyahu said that israel is doing but palestinians have not, and he has vow ed to do what he can to p protekt the israeli state. >>> and the eyes are in a courtroom in south africa where olympic winner oscar pistorius is on trial for the murder of his girlfriend. a neighbor said that he heard blood curdling screams. he says that he shot his girlfriend, because he thought that she was an intruder. he became a star by p performing on special blades at the olympics. >>> and pat collins is back out with the snow stick, and his challenge -- snow us your frustration. pat has a live report up ahe
is not a human rights protection mission. it is a violation of international law, and a violation of the sovereignty and territorial integrity of the independent nation of ukraine. >> ukraine's envoy at the security council to do everything possible to stop what he called russian aggression. yuri serg yef joined others in calling for international monitors in his country. >>> a team of japanese engineers has tested a system that is intended to reduce the swaying of skyscrapers during powerful earthquakes. it consists of a massive pendulum that would counteract any movement in a building caused by a quake. many buildings in tokyo and osaka shook slowly and widely during the 2011 earthquake. even though the epicenter was hundreds of kilometers away. the swaying stopped elevators and damaged walls and ceilings. engineers have been studying ways to reinforce high rise buildings against this long-period ground motion. they tested the new system that's being installed on the roof of a research facility near tokyo. the 300 pound pendulum moves in the opposite direction of a quake to redu
of the sovereignty of ukraine. russia is in violation of its international obligations. >> and we're fortunate tonight to have with us from inside the crimea region jessica gal ahr. it's shortly after 2:00 a.m. there. what's the latest? >> the very latest is hundreds of russian speaker troops have rolled in here, in crimea. they have taken over key military bases. one is an infantry base just east of where i'm staying right here. and basically, the ukrainian soldiers say armored tanks rolled up. also, we the 13 troop vehicles and 4 armored vehicles mounted with machine guns. ukrainian soldiers say they were basically told to join the russian speaker officers or they would be held hostage. of ukraine's navy has basically surundered. he's now going to be charged with treason. ukraine's coast guard, the ships in several ports around the crimean peninsula have left their posts. they're now out in the black sea. ukraine maintains that they're still loyal to kiev, but there's still some doubt about that. just a lot of tension, as you mentioned, here. lots of troops on the ground. we're seeing tanks.
of two ukraine yap warships in crimea. secretary kerry said the international community could kick russia out of the g8 holding meetings in sochi in june and they could freeze assets if russia does not withdraw the occupation. he is scheduled to make remarks shortly from the state department after a meeting with the prime minister of moldova. we'll bring you remarks on companion network c-span. russian president vladmir putin said he sent troops to protect russian personnel in military bases in southern ukraine after the ouster of ukraine's president. secretary of state kerry will speak to the american israel public affairs committee meeting, aipac. we will have the secretary's remarks live from the conference on our companion network c-span. those remarks are scheduled to start at 5:00 eastern time. at the pentagon -- >> internet as we know it today, bears no resemblance to monopoly telephone service back in the 1930s and '40s and '50s. and what, what the courts have said and what the congress supports is if i walk in to a grocery store and i buy a gallon of milk i pay, 3.50 a gallon, if
but only on their bases in the region. international monitors would ensure ethnic russians in ukraine are protected. >>> it could be a bit of a letdown today after yesterday's blockbuster day on wall street. let's find out. jill wagner has all the latest from cbsmoneywatch.com on wall street. >> reporter: good morning. stocks soared yesterday and erased monday's losses as tensions eased in ukraine. the s&p closed at a record high yesterday. the dow gained nearly 228 points. the nasdaq rose 74 points. >>> general motors has started an internal review of its recall of 1.6 million compact cars. last week gm doubled the number of cars it was recalling because of faulty ignitions. the defective switches have been linked to 13 deaths. the company admitted it knew about the problem a decade ago and has apologized for its slow response. >>> united airlines is cracking down on passengers with oversized carry-on bags. united workers at security checkpoints who spot passengers with oversized bags will be sending them back to the ticket counter. they will be charged $25 checked bag fee. united sa
a grand old time violating international law and watching the western powers kneel. today in ukraine secretary of state kerry put forth more rhetoric. >> the russian government, out of excuses, hiding its hand behind falsehoods, intimidation, provocations. hearts of ukrainians and the eyes of the world. there is nothing strong about what russia is doing. >> he has to read that kerry has to read that off the paper. talk from the heart mr. secretary. in way you have got to hand it to putin. he knows themep west is weak. he knows president obama will most likely not be able to rally the european nations against him. in short putin knows he can pretty much know what he wants to do and he is enjoying the speck cackle. a lot of attention on that narcissist. the north atlantic treaty organization nato is supposed to be the bull work against oppression. funds 22% of nato's military budget far more than any other nation. afghanistan supplying 68% of nato troops. without us nato does not exist. with us nato pretty much does not exist. because it's powerless. as european governments time after
the former press victor yanukovych was ousted there, still protesters in the eastern part of the ukraine who support him. and yanukovych has disappeared and the parliament has voted to send him, if he's ever found to the international criminal court and charges of mass murder. nick schifrin has been following the story. he's joining us now from eastern ukraine. and nick, what are you hearing there? >> reporter: good evening, john. this is really in the middle of a divided ukraine. and a divided city. right behind me, that is what is supposed to be the local government building, instead it's been taken over by opposition activists, the same opposition activist that his took over independence square in kiev and are largely running the government at this point. but this town is the majority of it, at least is pro russian, very much against what's happened in kiev and a few hundred feet from me is the largest lennon statue in all of the ukraine, it's a giant symbol of how this city still feels connected not to the west, but to the east. under the gaze of the man who founded the soviet union, ukr
one nation with the western part of ukraine. we have different neurilities. our heroes are the soviet soldiers who saved from the nazis. >> international communities feared a further escalation. many feared the russian soldier's presence is a necessity. they continue their quest for greater autonomy from ecrane. >> thank you for that. let's go north to ukraine's capital and speak to tim friend, an anxious situation in the ukrainian capital as they monitor events in crimea. >> more crisis meetings as a new week progresses. they are grabbling by the hour with events down in crimea, as they see what little influence they have remaining further slip away from them. they are pinning their hopes on the international community and negotiations, and monday morning we saw the british foreign secretary, chuck hagel, one of the first representatives of that body of western european opinion since the crisis in crimea visit here in kiev. he went to the barr kads where many of the people were -- barricades where many people were kimmed. he laid -- killed. he laid flowers, which is a blanket of flow
how the international community cap pop-up ukraine and be looking to hear from him about how he intends to punish russia. talked about sanctions. will be looking for more details about that from him during his visit. very quickly, the situation, does it feel under control, the markets seem to think so. is it because of the selloff yesterday because markets are pause?day apu -- a >> crimea is effectively under russian control. the next question is, are russian forces one to the east of the company -- of the country and nobody knows that. >> ryan chilcote on the ground in kiev. headng us is mark, global of investment at ubs. great to have you the program. thank you for coming on. talk about ukraine. this really took us by surprise. the last two weeks it has been escalated. it is very serious. we're talking about sovereignty and borders. the markets reaction yesterday seem to may be have been overdone if you look at today's reaction. meeting around the clock of that's because we have heard people talking this was the black swan that upset the market in this year. we do not think so
is already meddling in ukraine against international law. >> the facts on the ground indicate that right now he's not abiding by -- by that principle. >> reporter: putin says he has no immediate plans to use military force inside ukraine. a slight change in tone that triggered a regional sigh of relief. markets around the world rallied on the news, giving wall street its best day all year. but then a seemingly provocative move. russia fired an intercontinental ballistic missile. the white house called the launch routine and said advanced notice had been given but both sides have a history of rescheduling weapons tests when they could be publicly perceived as inflammatory. john and marci? >> devin dwyer, thank you. >>> opening statements presented today in new york in the trial of osama bin laden's son-in-law, sulaiman abu ghaith, now charged with conspireing to kill americans and support terrorists after the 9/11 attacks. as a matter of security, the jury hearing the case will remain anonymous. >>> a surprising revelation from former penn state football coach, mike mcqueary was ki witness in
for someone to be born in russia, even raised in russia and then move to ukraine. about 60% of the population in crimea is russian. what is the push and pull there? there has to be an internal struggle and struggle of allegiance, yes? >> what i can say is that i have a lot of friends in ukraine and kiev and [ inaudible ] especially, so people are really divided because [ inaudible ] all of the nation -- all of the ukraine nation wants to come to europe, there are a lot of people who are pro-russian, there are lots of people who are against russia, and the country is kind of divide. really, there are a lot of opinions on how the country will develop in some future -- in some near future, so that i'm really worried for my friends and my friends in ukraine are really worried about endangering the stuff ukraine have now, because of revolution is in their near past, and now groups -- there are powerful groups, fighting groups in ukraine are starting to kind of divide the pie, just aim to acquire some part of the powers. likely some people from [ inaudible ] some official mritices, like klitschko a
back away from confronting illegal international behavior. i hate to use cliche but the ukraine situation same old same old. and putin knows it and that's the memo. now for the top story tonight, reaction, joining for reaction, fox news analyst charles krauthammer. where am i going wrong here, charles? >> i think you have got a right talking about individual nations. i wouldn't blame nato as an institution because nato has one purpose, to defend its own countries against soviet and now russian aggression and that it's never been challenged but it did succeed 50 years. the russians never crossed the line into berlin. they never crossed the line into germany. the problem for nato is when it acts out of area. meaning in afghanistan or ukraine. remember, the bush administration wanted to bring ukraine in to nato. so that would have triggered a nato response, the invasion that we are seeing now. but the europeans did not want to get involved in ukraine because they thought it was dangerous. so, they are very much unwilling to risk anything. however, i do think for the polls and the o
, thank you. for more on the ukraine, i am byned from washington resident fellow on international security at the atlantic council, he focuses on nato, transatlantice crisis. welcome. thank you for your time today. west shouldthe serve a two-pronged approach by giving support to the ukraine on also by putting pressure russia. the u.s. pledged $1 billion to the ukraine. is that enough? >> a good start. we have seen the european union also pledging an additional $15 billion. it is a very good start. clear same time, it is the situation continues to not improve and that the united states and the european union will have to adopt sanctions against russia. >> you mentioned the eu. how imperative is it for the european union to at least match washington's package? >> it is very important. that they provide significant economic aid. pledged over two years. it is a significant sum. it is also important that money gets to the government very quickly so they can start implanting some of the reforms they need to do quickly. >> because implementation come you just heard mike kelly tell us the russian
. >> the united states reconfirms our commitment to ukraine's sovereignty and territorial integrity will stop according to international law. we condemn the russian federation's act of aggression and we have throughout this evidence of a great transformation taking place. and in that transformation, we will stand with the people of ukraine. demandingainians are a government with the consent of the people. say that we all greatly admire the restraint the transitional government has shown as it makes this transition. they have shown restraint. invasion of ukrainian homeland and a russian government that has chosen aggression and intimidation as a first resort. the contrast really could not be clearer. determined ukrainians demonstrating strength through unity and the russian government out of excuses, hiding its hand behind falsehoods, intimidation, -- provocations will stop and provocations. in the hearts of ukrainians and the eyes of the world, there is nothing strong about what russia is doing. spoke, president obama came before the cameras. here is his take. >> there have been some reports
for the situation we're in, we should be holding hands trying to get ukraine and get the international community out of this mess. >> one of the in my view more outlandish claims by some republicans is that obama is weak simply because he didn't go and bomb syria when he had the chance and emboldened putin to take the action he is doing now. i think that's pretty ridiculous. what is your reaction to that? >> i mean, we are still cleaning up the mess of iraq decade and a half later. and so, the notion that the only way that you can portray strength in the world is by invading and bombing other countries is ridiculous. the war in iraq and frankly the mismanagement of the war in afghanistan has cost this country dearly in terms of treasure, reputation an lives. i'm glad that we didn't militarily intervene in sir why and my constituents understanding there's a different power to be exercised around the globe, one that actually comes with economic diplomacy which is what we're going to do to try to move russia back off the precipice of crisis in ukraine, enact crippling sanctions on the russian governmen
the forces back to crimea. the offered to send international monitors to ukraine. they say thousands russian troops flooded into crimea, convoys left the naval base surrounding and disarming ukrainian forces yet the only real action about it u.s. is to threaten to pull out of preparatory meetings for a g-8 summit set to be hosted by russia in sochi this june. ukraine closed the air spas to noncivilian aircraft and withdrew the coast guard vessels from two bases. ukraine's frprime minister said his country is on the brink of disaster, warning this could be the beginning of war. protests broke out in four cities where russian speaking ukrainians asked moscow to defend them. putin's parliament authorized him to use force in a unanimous vote. ukraine called up all men under the age of 40 to prepare to fight. warnings by u.s. officials did not deter russia from occupying crimea. >> i'm closely watching russia's nian border. >> intervention in our judgment would be a very grave mistake. >> the supreme allied commander told reporters thursday nato had no military contingency prepared for ukraine. t
. >>> here's another look at this morning's top stories. ukraine could be on the brink of disaster. russian president vladimir putin is ignoring international calls to stand down and is reportedly building up armored vehicles along ukraine's border. secretary of state john kerry leaves for kiev tody. >> and at the academy awards last night, "12 years a slave" won for best picture. it's the first time ever a movie directed by a black filmmaker has won for that category. >>> in south africa now, the murder trial of the former olympic athlete nicknamed the blade runner begins today. 27-year-old oscar pistorius is in court charged with killing his girlfriend. and as debora patta tells us, he claims it's a tragic case of mistaken identity. >> reporter: they looked like a young couple in love, but ten days after they were caught on security cameras in a supermarket, reeva steenkamp would be dead and oscar pistorius would be charged with murder. two different faces would be emerged. was the motive fear or rage. the paralympic gold medalist who shot his girlfriend after mistaking her for an intrude
a thousand kilometers away from ukraine. the crisis in crimea may have a real impact. the international community has given this man the job of trying to find peace in syria, but talks convened by veteran peacemaker have achieved nothing. getting both sides back around the table and persuading them, and in particular, the syrian government, to negotiate properly requires pressure from the u.s. and russia working together. that the doesn't look like it will happen. just like the peace talks, the deal to remove syria's chemical weapons was done by us secretary of state, john kerry and his russian counterpart, serge sergei lavrov. >> so much happened since this handshake took place at this spot six months ago. u.s.-russian relations are obviously at the worst point since the end of the cold war. the chemical weapons plan is not going to plan. the syrian government is behind schedule in getting the deadly agents out of the country. >> some believe the assad government may welcome the fact the world's attention has moved. >> i think he is dancing in damascus. he knows they have their hands f
is not a human rights protection mission is a violation of international law and a violation of the sovereignty and territorial integrity of the independent nation of ukraine. no ukraine's envoy as the security council to do everything possible to stop what he called russian aggression in the community said a gift and joined others in calling for international monitors to this country the winter paralympics and so she could be affected by the political situation in ukraine the country's paralympic committee says it's ready to boycott the games. if russia doesn't and its military intervention the committee posted the announcement on its official website following an emergency meeting in the capital kiev. the members agreed that if russia doesn't and its incursion by friday the game's opening day they would boycott the games the announcement calls on russia to resolve the crisis peacefully because many of the ukrainian athletes have russian friends and relatives the international paralympic committee says no country or territory has ever boycotted the summer or winter paralympics. three leaders a
more analysis of this outbreak is here on earth the international and right now we can to get more perspective from alexander of their tour is an expert on international law has been closely following developments in ukraine for us fr is regressing to much for joining us now what the action can we expect now from the european politicians evidence emerged that the sniper shooting up for testers were the same ones shooting at the police the lovely and state they will say is that it was they can they committed themselves to supporting this government i may be very difficult publicly for them to backtrack invested in mind that i need to listen to the cool kids like it caroline ashton was concerned. detroit i think a lot of people they'd be pretty worried because the hbo asking themselves who he says. in fact the we asked me to kiev. what exactly because that brings of my next question here about financial aid i think of the eu was drawn to financial aid promised ukraine. if the financial update has actually will materialize to anybody great degree heat we still missed a canny yesterday
don't know going battles in syria are more than a thousand kilometers away in ukraine. but the crisis in crimea may have a real impact on a war that is about to enter its third year. the international communities is given this man the job of finding piece in syria but talks may collect ibrahimi have achieved nothing. persuading them and in particular the syrian government to negotiate properly requires pressure from u.s. and russia working together. just like the peace talks the deal removed syria's memory weapons were done by u.s. secretary of state john kerry and his russian counterparts sergei lavrov. >> reporter: so much mass happened since that handshake took place. they are the relations are at their worse part at any time since the cold war. the syrian government is well behind schedule in getting those deadly agents out of the country. >> some believe the assad government may welcome the fact that world's attention has moved. >> i think president assad is dancing because they know that the u.n. community has their hands full with ukraine, and the pressure will be taken off his
, meanwhile inside ukraine, armed men apparently aligned to russia have taken control of the international airport in the crimean region. crimea's parliament, a new government is being formed after armed men to over the parliament over there. in the capitol kiev, the new interim government has prepared papers for yanukovych's extradition from russia. it's also called for u.n. intervention. meanwhile, the protestors who called for yanukovych's out of g are still out on the streets. >> it's one extremely complicated story, has many different angles and locations. aljazeera is in all of the locations. let's start from the russian city where the ousted president, viktor yanukovych, has surfaced one week after leafing kiev. he's been speaking, saying that he had to leave ukraine because of threats. >> that's true, the press conference is over now. it went on for quite some time. the journalists who flocked here from many ways all over the world are now fading away into the dusk. viktor yanukovych was clearly a man who had a lot to say. he feels that the narrative that is being spun around what'
in ukraine. as the ukrainian government prepares for elections in may, it's critical that the international community support their efforts to restore economic stability. i've spoken with ukrainian prime minister a number of times now and he's told me that his government is ready to adopt vital economic reforms. we've been working closely with the international partners and congress to develop an assistance package that will help the ukrainian government implement the reforms needed to restore financial stability and return to economic growth. the united states has developed a package of bilateral assistance focused on meeting ukraine's most pressing needs. this package will include a $1 billion loan guarantee and i.m.f. legislation which will support the i.m.f.'s capacity to lend additional resources to ukraine and help preserve continued u.s. leadership within its important institution at a critical time. while the united states will not increase our total financial commitment to the i.m.f. by approving the 2010 reforms, it is important to note that for every $is the united states contrib
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